Presentations Glossary

Definitions and resources for terms and techniques used in the world of presentations

See Also:
PowerPoint and Presenting Blog
PowerPoint and Presenting Notes

Presentations Glossary in alphabetical order:
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Wednesday, July 15, 2020, posted by Geetesh at 9:46 am

Glen Millar
    
Glen Millar is a PowerPoint expert. Based near Brisbane, Australia, Glen is a regular on the Microsoft support newsgroups, and a featured speaker at conferences.

Here are a few features on Indezine.com where he has been featured:

Wrapping Images in PowerPointWrapping Images in PowerPoint
June 3, 2004


Customizing PowerPoint ToolbarsCustomizing PowerPoint Toolbars
March 11, 2004


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Tuesday, July 14, 2020, posted by Geetesh at 8:55 pm

We have already showed you how you can format line attributes (outlines) in PowerPoint. Patterned lines are one attribute that’s not available in recent versions of PowerPoint.

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Monday, July 6, 2020, posted by Geetesh at 8:03 pm

Techsmith Corporation is a company that creates products for screen and video captures, screencasting, and audio-video editing, for both Microsoft Windows and Apple mac OS.

Here are a few features on Indezine.com where Techsmith has been featured:

Taking PowerPoint to Video and Publishing it to DVDTaking PowerPoint to Video and Publishing it to DVD – by Betsy Weber
January 2, 2005

Snagit: An Interview with Tony DunckelSnagit: An Interview with Tony Dunckel
June 01, 2004
 

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Friday, July 3, 2020, posted by Geetesh at 5:44 pm

PowerPoint provides two types of shapes: open and close shapes. Shapes, such as rectangles, circles, etc. are closed shapes. Regular line shapes, such as straight lines, curves, scribbles, etc. are open shapes. Arrowheads can be added only to open shapes. That’s because an arrow needs a pronounced, visible beginning and end.

To learn more, choose your version of PowerPoint. If we do not have a tutorial for your version of PowerPoint, explore the version closest to the one you use.

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Tuesday, June 30, 2020, posted by Geetesh at 8:40 pm

A dashed line can have plenty of variations: from a line with fewer dashes to ones with longer or smaller dashes, or even alternating small and long dashes. So why do you add a Dash style to your outline? That’s a good question and the answer is quite simple, sometimes, Dash styles can add value to visual content, but use them judiciously. Many diagrams use dashed lines as a way to differentiate them from other content that has conventional, non-dashed lines.

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